A one-time (and now one-handed) master film editor toiling in the cinematic sweatshops of 1970s Italy becomes the prime suspect in a series of brutal murders.
"Night Editor" was based on the already existing radio program in which a newspaper editor would recount the 'inside story' of some bit newspaper story, and later became a television series.
New York in the 1920s. Max Perkins, literary editor at Scribner’s Sons is the first to sign such subsequent literary greats as Ernest Hemingway and F. Scott Fitzgerald. When a sprawling, chaotic 1,000-page manuscript by an unknown writer named Thomas Wolfe falls into his hands, Perkins is convinced he has discovered a literary genius. Together the two men set out to work on a version for publication and a seemingly endless struggle over every single phrase ensues. During this process, Perkins the gentle family man and Wolfe the eccentric author become close – a relationship eyed with suspicion by their wives. When ‘Look Homeward, Angel’ becomes a resounding success, the writer grows increasingly paranoid.
Anton takes on the job editing a novel for a publishing company. When he discovers the publishing company and the writer of the novel are both not what he believes they once were, he must bring himself to do what is right.
Henry (James Lydon) gets into another jam when he becomes the editor of the Centerville Hish School newspaper. The Fire Chief suspects him when he covers fires.
Impressionist journey through the archive of the Leeds Pavilion, which in the 1980s started out as a feminist photo studio. Former members, male and female, give their vision of the studio’s artistic and activist past, the reasons for which are as current as ever.
In 1953, Horace Carter earned a Pulitzer Prize for Meritorious Public Service for his reporting on the Ku Klux Klan. Carter persevered in the face of death threats, including those against his family, and used the editorial authority of North Carolina's TABOR CITY TRIBUNE to protest the Klan's racist rhetoric and vigilantism. Carter's bold reporting and the unwavering integrity of his editorials helped lead to the first federal intervention in the south during that era and to the arrest and conviction of nearly 100 klansmen.
This 1973 documentary by the award-winning director Tony Palmer shone a light on the multi-millionaire Hugh Hefner and his Playboy empire.
Documentary film takes a look at some of the world's most influential fashion images as conceived by the magazine's iconic fashion editors.
"In the summer of 2008 my father butted heads with hospital bureaucracy. Using found footage loops, mechanized sounds and photograms, EDITORIAL tells the story of redundancy, repetition and fighting for your life." Steven Woloshen
Live performance from the Editors at Glastonbury festival Worthy Farm, Pilton on Sunday June 30th 2013.
Editors at take-off GewerbePark, Neuhausen ob Eck, Germany Sugar A Ton of Love Munich Bones Two Hearted Spider An End Has a Start Formaldehyde Eat Raw Meat = Blood Drool Smokers Outside the Hospital Doors The Racing Rats Papillon Honesty
Editors at Docks, Hamburg, Germany In This Light and on This Evening An End Has a Start Bullets Eat Raw Meat = Blood Drool You Don't Know Love Bones The Racing Rats The Big Exit You Are Fading Fingers in the Factories Papillon Walk the Fleet Road Munich Smokers Outside the Hospital Doors Bricks and Mortar
Editors at Flughafen Tempelhof, Berlin, Germany 1. In this light and on this evening 2. An end has a start 3. Bones 4. Bullets 5. Escape the nest 6. Eat raw meat = blood drool 7. A life as a ghost 8. All sparks 9. Blood 10. Munich 11. You don’t know love 12. The racing rats 13. Smokers outside the hospital doors 14. No sound but the wind 15. Bricks and mortar 16. Papillon 17. Fingers in the factories
Editors at Worthy Farm, Pilton, England Bones All Sparks An End Has a Start Blood Escape the Nest Bullets The Racing Rats You Are Fading The Weight of the World Munich Smokers Outside the Hospital Doors Fingers in the Factories
Editors at Spijk en Bremerberg, Biddinghuizen, Netherlands Someone Says Lights Bullets Fall Blood You Are Fading All Sparks Let Your Good Heart Lead You Home Munich Fingers in the Factories Open Your Arms
Editors at Egeskov Castle, Kværndrup, Denmark No Harm Sugar Smokers Outside the Hospital Doors Life Is a Fear Formaldehyde The Racing Rats Forgiveness Munich A Ton of Love The Pulse All the Kings Ocean of Night Papillon Marching Orders
Editors at Paard van Troje, The Hague, Netherlands No Harm Sugar Munich Blood An End Has a Start Forgiveness Life Is a Fear Eat Raw Meat = Blood Drool The Racing Rats Formaldehyde Salvation A Ton of Love All the Kings Nothing Smokers Outside the Hospital Doors Ocean of Night Papillon Marching Orders
Night Editor was an anthology television series aired on the DuMont Television Network from March 14 to September 8, 1954. Host Hal Burdick would introduce a story, the time of which could range from the Civil War to the present day.
The Journal Editorial Report is a weekly American interview and panel discussion TV program on Fox News Channel, hosted by Paul Gigot, editorial page editor of The Wall Street Journal. Prior to moving to Fox News, the show aired on PBS for 15 months, ending on December 2, 2005. Opening with a newsmaker of the week, Gigot usually interviews a guest for the first half of the program, asking questions related to the writings of the guest or a current event of interest to the guest. Following the guest segment, the program becomes a panel discussion of Wall Street Journal editorial writers giving their opinions on the political, economic, and cultural issues of the current week. The final segment labeled Hits and Misses lets the panelists comment on the best and worst stories or events of the week. The program is broadcast Saturdays at 2:00 p.m. and 11:00 p.m. and Sundays at 6:00 a.m. The transcript of each show appears on OpinionJournal.com on the following Monday. The political point of view of the panel is primarily libertarian, reflecting the "free markets and free people" philosophy of the editorial page of the Wall Street Journal.